Summary and Info
Introduction to .NET remoting, history of distributed computing mechanisms (including DCE/RPC, CORBA, and COM to .NET), advantages of .NET remoting (and architecture), a simple getting started program using .NET remoting with a server and client, adding validation, types of remoting (passing objects by value and reference, singletons, published objects), using factories to create objects, server-activated vs. client-activated objects, lifetime management, synchronous vs. asynchronous function calls, multi-server programming, shared assemblies (and the soapsuds utility and proxies), configuration (XML config. files and standard options), deployment (console vs. Windows services vs. IIS), security issues (authentication and checking roles), using SSL and encryption, object lifetime management (lease time and managers, server-side sponsors), versioning for .NET components (strong naming and the Global Assembly Cache, GAC), delegate and events (tips for event handling), .NET remoting internals (proxies, messages, message sinks, formatters, and transport channels), internals of asynchronous processing, advanced sink programming (client-, server-side, and dynamic sinks), extending .NET remoting (including message compression and encryption support), custom transport channels (using POP3/SMTP), and undocumented techniques for working with .NET remoting context objects. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
More About the Author
The Ingram Merrill Foundation was a private foundation established in the mid-1950s by poet James Merrill (1926-1995), using funds from his substantial family inheritance.
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